'We Are All Leaders' describes a kind of union qualitatively different from the bureaucratic business unions that make up the AFL-CIO today. From African American nutpickers in St. Louis, chemical and rubber workers in Akron, textile workers in the South, and bootleg miners in Pennsylvania to tenant farmers in the Mississippi Delta, packinghouse and garment workers in Minnesota, seamen in San Francisco, and labor party campaigns throughout the country, workers in the 1930's were experimenting with community-based unionism.10), 271; Labor Relations Reference Manual, vol. 5 (September 1 ... E. S. Fout to Julius Emspak, June 3, 1941, Local 747 files, FF 648, UE Papers, University of Pittsburgh (first quote); FMCS #199-6738 (second and third quotes). 96. Richard anbsp;...
|Title||:||"We are All Leaders"|
|Publisher||:||University of Illinois Press - 1996-01-01|